Active Adult Housing Communities Washington DC

When trying to find the best retirement community, consider an Active Adult Housing Communities.  Not only will you share a relaxing environment you can enjoy similar activities with your peer’s to help stay healthy. Active Adult Housing communities provide beautiful homes and activates such as golfing and biking to allow you to enjoy your retirement to the fullest. Below you’ll find local retirement communites in Washington, DC. 

Spring Hill by Pulte Homes
(703) 493-8200
8405 Mountain Larkspur Dr.
Lorton, VA
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 3
Number of Bathrooms : 3
Square Footage : 2528
Builder
Pulte Homes
Community Name
Spring Hill

Data Provided By:
Affordable Apartment Home Community for the Active Adult Senior - Apartment Rentals in DC
(202) 373-1900
3700 9th Street, SE
Washington, DC

Data Provided By:
NCBA Estates
(202) 387-4367
2801 14th St NW # -
Washington, DC
Types of Care
Senior Housing

Food & Friends
(202) 488-8278
Po Box 70601
Washington, DC
Types of Care
Home/community-based service

Methodist Home Of Dc, The
(202) 966-7623
4901 Connecticut Ave Nw
Washington, DC
Types of Care
CCRC

Spring Hill Condos by Pulte Homes
(888) 231-3543
8405 Mountain Larkspur Dr
Lorton, VA
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Square Footage : 840
Builder
Pulte Homes
Community Name
Spring Hill Condos

Data Provided By:
Sarah's Circle
(202) 332-1400
2551 17th St NW Apt 103
Washington, DC
Types of Care
Senior Housing

Thomas House Retirement Community
(202) 628-2092
1330 Massachusetts Ave NW
Washington, DC
Types of Care
CCRC

St. Mary's Court Housing Development Corporation
(202) 223-5712
725 24th St NW # -
Washington, DC
Types of Care
Senior Housing

Health Care Institute
(202) 563-8100
1380 Southern Ave SE
Washington, DC
Types of Care
CCRC

Data Provided By:

Community Aging Services and Senior Centers

August 20, 2009

Community Aging Services and Long Term Care 
There are many private, religious and government organizations across the country that provide supportive services for older people. Many of these services center around helping people stay in their homes and avoid having to go to live in an institution or perhaps move in with family. Because of the emphasis on helping people remain independent, many community aging programs could be viewed as long-term care programs. In fact it's probably just a matter of semantics; long-term care and community aging services are just two sides of the same coin. Other community services may provide socialization or training opportunities. Community aging programs might include:

  • Meals served in community centers or delivered to the home
  • Community Senior Center activities and training
  • Transportation and shopping services for people who can't drive or leave their homes
  • Home repairs, snow shoveling, telephone support, caregiver support, care management, legal services, energy and weatherization services, housing subsidies, home health care, counseling and much more
  • Adult day care
  • Protection from abuse
  • Help with health insurance and government entitlement programs

Private support groups might be the Red Cross, women's auxiliaries or foundations. Many religious communities support activities for their elderly members as well as nonmembers. Both private and religious groups ofte...

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